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Dear Abby: The battle of freedom erupts due to messages on social networks Dear Abby


Dear Abby: My adult son has a drug addiction from which he is being treated. My family and I just met his daughter, whom we learned about recently. She is 6 years old. I celebrated her birthday at my house. My mom (great-grandmother) photographed the birthday girl and her friends and posted them on social media. Before the party started, I asked her not to post photos of the kids on social media. She said she does what she wants.

I do not think that photos of children under 18 should be posted on social networks, and in this case, especially since we just met my granddaughter. She did not have permission from the mother of the other children to publish. I feel that my mother did not respect my house and my rules, and I need to know how to deal with future events. Please help.

I was raised with respect for my parents, but this violates the deal, and I am seriously considering not including it in future activities involving children. – Violator of the deal in NEW MEXICO

Dear violator of the transaction: Your mother made it clear that your wishes and rules mean nothing to her – she does what she wants. Now is the time to show your own good judgment and do what you want. If you feel that she may be doing something that will harm the children, in any case exclude her from the activities involved with them.

Dear Abby: After three years of living together, my boyfriend and I decided to part amicably when we graduated from college. I bought him an expensive pocket knife engraved as a gift for graduation, but there was a delay and it didn’t come until we finished and he returned home to Europe. I sent it to him with a card when received. Unfortunately, when the box arrived in his country a month later, it was empty except for the map. Someone stole my gift.

We both filed claims to the post offices of our countries, but to no avail. Buy him a new one, or the moment is over? Although the knife was expensive, it cost not so much that I could not afford another, and he stressed that he did not expect a replacement. What to do? The gift was conceived as a memory of his end and our relationship, but it is strange to repeat the exercise now that we have parted. What do you think? – MIN MIN

Dear moment: Since your ex-boyfriend has made it clear that he is not waiting for a replacement, let the case remain in place. Let his memories of college – and you – be memorable. They are the most important because they cannot be stolen.

Dear Abby: I’ve been with someone for seven years. From the beginning, he said he was not jealous. He says that when we are on the street, flirting is normal, because we go home together, and if someone wants a kiss, I have to give it. What do you think about that? I’m not for that. – A broken heart in Florida

Dear with a broken heart: So this man says you can both flirt and kiss with others? I think no matter how long you’ve been together, this person isn’t interested in an exclusive relationship, and if you want it, maybe it’s time to find a person whose values ​​more accurately reflect yours.

Written by “Dear Abby” by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother Pauline Phillips. Contact Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or mailbox 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.


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